Skip to main content

About your Search

20131202
20131210
STATION
CNBC 12
FBC 10
MSNBCW 7
CNNW 4
KPIX (CBS) 1
LANGUAGE
English 38
Search Results 0 to 37 of about 38
at the overall environment for shopping this holiday season, how is it going? are people being cautious, aggressive, what. >> we're still seeing a lot of concern actually among consumers. there's a feeling that the economy overall is going to turn around but individual households people are still feeling weary. >> because? >> because even -- >> job loss, job insecurity. >> even if things are maybe starting to look a little better for them, they're still concerned about it maybe lasting long enough for them to take advantage of it. and people have also started feeling that they can get by with less. a mindset shift too. also hearing some concern about things like the affordable care act coming into place. >> they don't know how much their insurance is going to cost them, how much they have to pay in deductibles next year. >> even at the highest end of economic spectrum we hear people have these high-end cadillac plans and their employers are starting to scale back the benefits. >> this translates into what people are spending overall. >> yes. >> how are you seeing it play out, mary? are
the environment. >> yeah? >> to fly around the world? >> maybe is he is going to hand glide. >> i don't think so. harrison ford, he owns seven airplanes. he gets his chest waxed, here it is. >> yeah. >> for the rain forest he says in this commercial is he going to protect the rain forest. it hurts when they cut the trees down just as it hurts when they pull the hair off his chest. >> all right. but harrison ford waxing his chest, i guess they gave him money to do that or something. >> i'm sure he volunteered. >> he is going to do it for the rain forest. that's not a bad thing. rain forests are helpful to the planet, right? >> if he is going to preach environmentalism and have seven airplanes. >> maybe they're little planes though. >> they probably are but his answer, generally the nation only contributes 2% to greenhouse gases. >> these guys can't -- look, one of the things you have in your special is they are clueless and i agree 100%. when we ask these people on the program they inevitably don't come on because they know they can't stand up and they are going to look like idiots. however, if s
to change policies without priding the environment that would encourage them to hire more workers. >> that is exactly the point i think this is a difficult issue for conservatives win on. and it is also very popular of the american people to hike the minimum wage and this is something that the people just intuitively supportive. it's a good thing that they can provide for themselves. that argument is counterintuitive and it's difficult to really lay it out in a way i think the best way to do this to say that we all agree that we need more jobs in this country and we don't need fewer jobs, we need more jobs. the reasoning the price point, for job eation, is goingo create fewer jobs. and that doesn't make sense and hurts everyone involved so cing economic studies sounds cold. and then you have to wonder whether people will go to these institutions at these institutions. so i think that you are exactly right. and i'm going to come over to the side of the small business owner. eighty to 90% are independently ned. neil: the minority,we have good american communities. when polled on th
has, based on trading in environment where you can't trade that mention. adam: there is german expression -- >> i'm having lunch with miss germany. adam: i bring it up, because on the street they love to see someone at the top pulled down. >> right. adam: does this make it harder for goldman sachs going forward to recruit? they had the reputation best and brightest, to get the best and brightest? >> one of the interesting things about recruiting, how much money you pay. goldman sachs is tremendously profitable firm. still pay their people well. talk about bean newses earlier. will be a mixed bag. places like goldman will city pay people. when you're looking at business models, what do investors look at? they look at business models and see how it is going to fit in the next five years. given regulatory environment, the volcker rule coming down, not totally down but looks like it is almost done. will curtail proprietary trading, using their own ideas to trade in the market. they can take risks in trading, this is where they make their money, only based on a customer trade so mor
with rising interest rate environment. munis are awesome. fabulous to have in portfolio for balance and diversification. i'm not telling anyone to run from munis. i say grab them. the market is difficult, it's tight. >> do you agree? there's a warning to be taken from muni bond investors? >> i don't think it's one that's going to be broadly applicable. i don't think it's one to scare people away from the asset class. i think what will happen when you get to year end, a lot of muni funds will be pressured more, tax law selling -- >> lots. >> you'll do okay buying these funds at a discount. >> we won't necessarily see that pressure from the broader market, certainly. people maybe the last couple of years, any harvest, time is running out. >> there's still lots of things to harvest this year. lots of munis you can swap out of. munis are out. those are good places to swap into a different fund if you need to. take the loss, put it in your pocket if you don't need it and carry it forward. tax law accounting is huge in investing. >> we've been out of the muni mark
and teachers. you take sam stein who grew up in a terrific home environment, both parents -- >> spoiled rotten kid. rich boy. >> you take a job teaching in an inner-city school your eyes are opened to an entirely different environment you've never been exposed to. >> there's great programs like the new york city teacher fellowship which i applied forks teach for america. they do these things. we don't put enough resources human resources into our schools and every study shows if a kid has a quality education he's more likely to succeed socially and economically. we need to invest our time, capital and resources into bettering our education system and getting kids a chance, essentially, at a decent economic life. >> especially the demands for an education are only going to grow. indications are you work on a production line in a factory you need a college degree. everybody will have to have that level of minimum education. it's not something that's optional. >> vocational training over the next decade absolutely critical. coming up on "morning joe" we'll talk to chris matthews ahead of his inte
up at 6:30 like a normal person and put him into a situation where his environment is such that it's very sleep inducing. i'm in a closed environment. i got a closed temperature. i've got certain sounds and by the way, the thing i'm steering is on a track and moving at a fair cliff. >> what do you advice for somebody out there who has to work these hours or that may not be their natural rhythm? advice do you have? >> one of the first things we do for anybody that has a tendency to work a shift, stay on that shift, if possible when they are not on those hours. if he has to go to bed at 8:30 and wake up at 3:30 for this to be his shift, those are the hours he should keep when he's off that shift to keep that biological rhythm in the same stance. the other thing is light therapy. believe it or not. being able to have a certain amount of light there commercially available, light boxes you can have and lightb b lightbulbilightbul bulbs that are available that will give you the same sunlight you normally would have when it's dark or during the winter when we know there is a lot of cloud
to this circus environment, dennis rodman is heading back there later this month. barbara starr is "outfront." lots to talk about. let's start with the most starting china. north korea. >> it is difficult to assess. there's not a lot of visibility. there is, however, commercial satellite imagery first published by a webb with the johns hopkins studies. this is a satellite launch facility at a place, if you look on the right-hand side, in september, no roof on this site. just weeks later, by mid-november, about two months later, the roof is on. you see paift has been poured. all kinds of progress at this site. this is a site the north koreans will use more capable rockets. a nearby assembly building undergoing construction. so it looks by all accounts, the missile program making progress. no signs of a missile on a launch pad but everything you see in the satellite image is aimed at making the north koreans able to launch more capable missiles. that is always a worry. >> and this all come in the context of kim jong-un and his attempts to rule that country and rule as himself. and part of that
that do good things for the whole community: the environment, seniors, kids, and animals. that's why we created the share the love event. by the end of this year, the total donated by subaru could reach 35 million dollars. you get a great deal on a new baru. 'll donate 250 dollars to a choice of charities that benefit your community. it feels good to be a helping hand. [ male announcer ] how could switchgrass in argentina, change engineering in dubai, aluminum production in south africa, and the aerospace industry in the u.s.? at t. rowe price, we understand the connections of a complex, global economy. it's just one reason over 70% of our mutual funds beat their 10-year lipper average. t. rowe price. invest with confidence. request a prospectus or summary prospectus with investment information, risks, fees and expenses to read and consider carefully before investing. >>> "factor foll-up" segment. even though many americans deny there's a war on christmas, there is one. every year, we see attempts to ban christmas delays and even the word christmas in some cases. in "the new york tes,"
interesting and controlled environment. he was in a closed environment. he had a certain temperature there. he had the humming of the engine. he had a lot of different things there that could easily make somebody, te extremely tired in their own circadian rhythm which could make them potentially sleepy. >> you would think if it was a matter of nodding off which people have experienced driving you usually try to shift positions, stand up. if he was heading into a turn which he knew about and was a big turn, you would think if he's nodding off and it wasn't a full-on sleep he could rectify that. but if he actually february asleep that's something different. >> absolutely. that's exactly what i'm thinking. i think that he had a great likelihood to be completely asleep. granted i wasn't there. i wasn't in the cab with him. i don't know. when you start to talk about the dead man's switch that's another interesting fact. there are plenty of people who can do a lot of different things in they sleep, including muscle control. if he had hold of that switch and was holding onto it, there are a lot of pe
to present a very challenging environment for companies that want to roll that debt over. >> jonathan brodsky, i know you're taking profits anyway, but isn't it possible that until the fed starts signaling or that it's imminent, which they're not doing here, couldn't it market move higher? >> yeah, we're not saying to remove yourself from the market. we're saying valuation is king, especially in the market conditions we're seeing right now. the objective from our perspective as value investors is to take our profits from what we think are expensive securities, scour the globe for opportunities, and put our capital to work in securities that are trading at a much lower value we think have good prospects. >> lance, there's actually a raging debate about the valuation of the market because there are two pieces of this, i should say. >> we keep hearing this. there's price and then earnings. what you think the earnings projection is has a lot to do with how expensive stocks look here. what's your take on it? >> that's a great question. if you look at the revenue growth, top line of income statemen
an environment, an atmosphere in which to remove the underpinning that the united states had been providing to south africa and investments and loans, computer technology and military assistance of one kind or another. we were the legs on which apartheid stood, together with other industrialized western nations, we thought our role was to remove that underpinning. so when we went to the embassy and met with ambassadors we told him we wouldn't leave until nelson mandela had been released from prison. at the time few americans knew much about nelson mandela, we thought we had to build a big public story, more information in america that informed americans about the role that our country had been playing. the ambassador had us arrested that was followed by 5,000 americans who came to the embassy over the next year every day to be arrested and we joined that with the work we were doing with the congress, in the senate, senator edward kennedy played a major role in the house, william h. grey, ii, played a major role and we would meet on a regular basis in senator kennedy's office to plan the leg
about the pressure he is now facing to be profitable in this environment. >> we have to provide a return for our investors. we know that. the last 10, 11 years have proven that airlines that can't do that are allowed to grow and expand and do all the things we want to do. we expect to produce a profit that will provide a nice return from our investors. that's what they expect from us. that's what we plan to deliver. >> a lot of investors have been cashing in on the airlines. take a look at the airlines index. it has performed very well in this environment with moderate jet fuel prices and improving economy and the consolidation game that for the time being seemed to have played out. a lot of investors are saying, is this as good as it gets when it comes to the airline stocks. doug parker says, no, we can still produce. there is still room to go with these airline companies in terms of profitability. carl, you have to wonder, how much room is there to run for these airlines stocks. >> the best sector of 2013 so far at least, unbelievable run, phil. when parker says that the impact on cons
. it such a multifactorial thing there are certain things that can use obesity. and certain things in environment such as chemicals and hormones in our food that can tip the scale for you, but not one particular treatment will do it for everything. gerri: you are better off eating the right things. and watch what you are doing? >> and also supplements can help, we talked about gut hormone, take a good probiotic. and also, having enough protein, most us do not get enough protein. we need, some of us need 120 grams a day. gerri: dr. sue thank you. >> thank you. gerri: we appreciate your time. we'll be right back. p. got all the cozies. [ grandma ] with n fedex one rate, i could ll a box and ship it r one flat rate. so i kn untilt was full. you'd be crazy not to. is tt nana? [ male announcer ] fedex one rate. simple, flat rate shipping with the reliability of fedex. they're about 10 times softer and may have surface pores where bacteria can multiply. polident kills 99.99% of odor causing bacteria and helps dislve stains. that's why i recomnd polident. [ male announcer ] cleaner, fresher, brighter ev
on thinkorswim. ...are the hands that do good things for the whole community: the environment, seniors, kids, and animals. that's why we created the share the love event. by the end of this year, the total donated by subaru could reach 35 million dollars. you get a great deal on a new subaru. we'll donate 250 dollars to a choice of charities that benefit your community. it feels good to be a helping hand. where their electricity comes from. they flip the switch-- and the light comes on. it's our job to make sure that it does. using natural gas this power plant can produce enough energy for about 600,000 homes. generating electricity that's cleaner and reliable, with fewer emissions-- it matters. ♪ >>> today, we learned about what president obama is planning on doing between now and christmas eve. starting today, and every day between now and christmas eve, the white house says president obama is going to be doing some public thing every day to highlight good things about health reform, and to get people to sign up for insurance. december 23rd is the next big enrollment deadline for obama c
and the general economic environment that is positive and not negative. one that people are taking direct earnings and filing it back into their homes. lori: again, already. hard to take a breath from the last one. this is the biggest risk in the new year? >> for the next year we see the federal reserve action be important, but the bigger risk that we're worried about the most got the base case scenario as far as concerned or what we think will happen but definitely a risk that his outfit's upcoming debate. feels like round five or six of the same thing coming around again. whatever the politicians put in place an artificial deadline like this, yet again you have the risk of making an artificial mistake. because of the way the politics work is always a risk of that occurring. lori: thank you, serbia to adam: the government digging deeper into the model s tesla fires. they are asking tesla for its record of consumer complaints, property damage claims and other details as part of its investigation into two separate fires since october. regulators have requested information on design modifications to
imploded. neil: weird timing on that. >> a hostile environment. prosecutors were looking for the next enron. and the next high profile executive that could be prosecuted and held up as the scapegoat. i am afraid that is what happened in this case. it was a bad time for corporate executes, kozloswki was among highest paid at the time. it made h an easy target. neil: i am really esighted about this -- excited about this book, i hope you can come down when it comes out thank you it will be a page turner. >> thank you uneil. neil: all right to a former corporate titan who served hid time even after prosecutor failed to nab him. when fed got a hold of former health south ceo for a second trial they did the same thing, they used his life style to make his point, he must be doing something wrong becausely had a lot of plenty to supposedly get his way. charging he must have fought his way to a state board for alabama. no one saw any suitcases of money going back and forth. mr. scrushy is joining us now after serving 6 years in prison. richard do you look at this case, and now dennis kozloswki joini
now to an environment that is in washington d.c. and much of the country, the leak toxic. >> i think one thing that people te not to do any more is to create this insanity in the good will of the riverside. an in some ways if you were -- i underssand the intent of libelism. mean, there are some liberals who want to control, you know, the political class, the ones to believe, like with the obamacare engine of -- no what you need. you mean like a plant, but it is not a good plan. that is part of liberalism, with the liket or not and is not very attractive. there's another side. you go back to the new deal. the idea of social security. you don't want to have the elderly living in destitution. that was a wonderful idea. the problem is this, liberals are stuck in reactionary cycle where they are attached to the institution rather than the idea . when social security was created life expected to come by expectancy was 52. it is not 80. it was never intended t subside the last 17 years of life. therefore it has to be adopted. liberals will not be willing to live with that, and the conserva
... ...are the hands that do good things for the whole community: the environment, seniors, kids, and animals. that's why we created the share the love event. by the end of this year, the total donated by subaru could reach 35 million dollars. you get a great deal on a new subaru. we'll donate 250 dollars to a choice of charities that benefit your community. it feels good to be a helping hand. life with crohn's disease ois a daily game of "what if's". what if my abdominal pain and cramps end our night before it even starts? what if i eat the wrong thing? what if? what if i suddenly have to go? what if? but what if the most important question is the one you're not asking? what if the underlying cause of your symptoms is damaging inflammation? for help getting the answers you need, talk to your doctor and visit crohnsandcolitisadvocates.com to connect with a patient advocate from abbvie for one-to-one support and education. it's not the "fumbling around with rotating categories" card. it's not the "getting blindsided by limits" card. it's the no-game-playing, no-earning-limit-having, deep-bomb-
, to have the luxury and held him dispose of excess merchandise in a proper environment so now we have great brands at great prices and an upscale environment and it fits in with the overall marketing program of their companies and their image. ashley: if people drive out to these outlets they figure i spent the gas money and have to come back with something, plays into this. >> absolutely. they get by or the win, that is crucial. if the customer goes back, surveys of customers as they left premium out of its 96% when they returned because of the great bys and great bands. tracy: cobblestone restaurants and things like that, a bunch of president, people from internet sites. they are scooping up designer stuff. how is that affecting you? >> our brands, and polo, pucci, coach. and manage their business excellently across all platforms. ashley: creamy him outlets are not what they seem. the clothing is not of the same standard, they have different bias in the outlet stores and that the deals are getting, they are not real. >> the study of the outlet business, any time they had authenticated the
in an environment where the mall is incredibly promotional. there's not a lot of newness out there in the marketplace. and i think that their customer base is already used to these promotions and wants more out there. then you take into account as well the inventory of the sales spread is widening. comps are becoming more difficult. they're making numbers but based on share buyback and more aggressive cost cutting. we think at current levels there's not a lot of levers to pull. we don't disagree with adrian about the long-term opportunity but right here, right now, the way the whole group is looking into the holiday season, why get involved? why take the risk today? >> what do you think, adrian? >> we have a 12-month view of this stock. i would say few retailers, everyone is under promotional pressure. merchandise margins are down. if you can pull other levers, buy back stock of which they bought back 4% of their shares in the third quarter, very committed to shareholder value. and touch the st&a lever, to us in the near term while the environment remains very soft, if you ca
into retail environments like macy's like nordstrom, because one of the values we offer her is service. the service aspect is very important because the absolute value price differential between the top end of mass pricing and the opening end of prestige is not very much. research we've be done shows, for example, we reduced consumer's concern about a choice -- >> when i think about service, i think about people jumping in your face and waving perfume at the counter. >> you used mac, for example. makeup artist show you the right techniques. >> in the store. >> at the store. macy's at estee will help you find the right shades for your skin and help match it for you. when you realize, that service aspect helps confirm for the consumer she's made the right choice the expert has helped her make the right choice for herself or someone else and that value proposition is worth something to her because she's confident and she doesn't have to do it again. >> and you have a great relationship with a lot of makeup artists at a time when the proliferation of content means
any growth. talking about zero interest rate environment but we have a bifurcation of what is happening on main street as opposed to what's happening on wall street. something has to give. it's one of the reasons why after we got through 1,715 in the s&p, i started to get concerned about this market. what we haven't seen is the growth. it's one of those things that is really starting to concern not only me but a lot of other investors. going into the end of the year, we're seeing that battle -- you're seeing the tax selling. gold will probably get hit. gold is down almost precisely what the s&p 500 is up. you could see tax selling take place there. but going into next year, i have to tell you, it's starting to feel as if maybe just maybe we might have hit that trough when it comes to disinflationary pressure, especially with that new janet yellen fed coming on board. >> i don't believe it, steve. i think forces in motion -- disinflation, so what. we have a low inflation rate, i think that's good. inflation is a tax. you lower the inflation rate, that's a cut. oil is a tax.
of mini, mini goldie lock, 2, 2.5% growth and 0% inflation. in that environment, long run investors which is the only kind of investing makes stones me, hang in there, ignore these blips and stay with it because the situation is not nearly as bad as professionals and others say it is. >> if you're a long term investor in the stock market, larry, absolutely agree with you. the s&p pe, that is how much you pay for each dollar of earns at not quite 17, we'll call that fairly priced, maybe fully priced but not egregious. bonds are a very different story. i don't know why any long term investor would want to be an owner of u.s. government bonds right now. why? bond yields, ten year yields bottomed out at 2.5%, made this nice rounded bottom in ten year yields and going nowhere but up and i don't think anybody would be a long term investor happy to collect say 2.75 even 3% annually just because you got money invested in ten year government bonds. >> jeff, i acknowledge that when the fed slows down and stops its bond-buying, i acknowledge there will be another rate pop and i acknowledge there wil
: the environment, seniors, kids, and animals. that's why we created the share the love event. by the end of this year, the total donated by subaru could reach 35 million dollars. you get a great deal on a new subaru. we'll donate 250 dollars to a choice of charities that benefit your community. it feels good to be a helping hand. >>> as soon as bill o'reilly finishes honoring those heroic pilgrims who settled the massachusetts bay colony by having his last piece of thanksgiving pumpkin pie, bill grabs his musket and bravely sallys forth to fight the war on christm christmas. >> if you're not going to say merry christmas and it's a federal holiday, i'm not going to buy the lamp. i'm nat small. >> that was general o'reilly fighting the good fight seven years ago. this is the o'reilly factor's writers favorite time of year because they get to recycle a dozen years of war on christmas scripts. here's the recycled script o'reilly used last night. >> hi, i'm bill o'reilly. thanks for watching us tonight. the war on christmas centralizings. that is the subject of this evening's talking points m
pollution into the air. so i feel good. i feel like i'm doing my part to help out the environment. [ male announcer ] how could switchgrass in argentina, change engineering in dubai, aluminum production in south africa, and the aerospace industry in the u.s.? at t. rowe price, we understand the connections of a complex, global economy. it's just one reason over 70% of our mutual funds beat their 10-year lipper average. t. rowe price. invest with confidence. request a prospectus or summary prospectus with investment information, risks, fees and expenses to read and consider carefully before investing. [ applause ] >>> we're back from american university on the "hardball" college tour. we just heard from the president. now here with joy reid, howard fineman, and of course david corn. each of you, i've just been chatting during the commercial break. it's obvious you heard things that i didn't hear. things i didn't even hear. i want to start with howard, because you grabbed me. what did we see in president the man, barack obama, who is a bit distant usually, what did we learn from him about b
commission on environment are banning the release of butterflies at weddings. they say it hurts it is indigenous population. my theory is they are killing jobs for butterflies. what other work will they do but this? the commission says you are treating them like party favors. that's better than the normal way they are treated. these are good-looking insects. if they were flies they would be crushed. they are the armani models of insects and they get a free ride. i have had it with butterflies. kill them all. >> this is true. san francisco says you can't let them loose or capture them. >> and they banned public nudity and circumcision. >> banned? >> make up your mind. >> a lot of laws in san francisco. you have to be careful there. >> about butterflies. not flies or dragonfly. this is lookist, bigoted buzz butterflies are are hot. >> this is the second time this man won the honor of my pin head of the week.moore, editor of th denver post. what they have done out there is hired pot reporters to do reviews on marijuana. so my question is where are booze columnists who can tell you
well be determined because of redistricting and the real estate of the political environment as much as anything else. >> yeah. david corn, he was very careful to say the people that don't necessarily show up meaning minorities and young people. there he was talking to a young people's crowd to project to a larger number of people using that audience. did you hear -- because the only implication could be. or he still hopes to get a governoring majority in both houses where he's able to get things done. like immigration, like a lot of things in implementing fully obama care? >> to me there's an interesting thing here of what comes between those two points. if you look at the speech he gave on economic justice wednesday, clearly the president has big ideas, has a big agenda. he's not done with that. these are things he's discussed from the very beginning since he began running in 2007. to me what was interesting in watching your interview yesterday was when he talked about republicans. it's not he's completely resigned to the obstructionism, but i didn't get a sense of a lot of fight.
income, the bond market is likely to produce negative returns in 2014. that environment for fixed income market could last a long time. >> do you sense the market getting ready for the fed meeting later this month? maybe taper talk at that point? much of the same we've gotten in the past few months? what's going on with the market there? >> with a lame duck fed chairman, i don't think there's a chance, not even a remote chance, this meeting coming up in december is going to show us anything we don't already know or make more clear what is impossible to make clear and that, of course, is when janet yellen takes the reins and when she will rein in programs. if you wanted to participate in three or six-month bill auction, here's what you saw on the website of treasury direct. basically gone fishing. traders say whatever the glitch was, hats off to them for not just rolling the dice and seeing if it went okay. we know that other parts of the government seem to have that tactic. as far as interest rates -- >> what -- >> go on. >> what is it with government websit
adding $85 billion a month. it is another trillion. and they did it in an environment where they were returning to normal behavior patterns. connell: the idea of being straightforward, absolutely, what happened? what is the follow-up? >> whether it is tech stocks, they go to an extraordinary level. bond prices go up because yields are coming down. you always get a warning at the end of the bubble, extraordinary reversal, and look at the bond markets, we just had that. at 1.7% on a ten year treasury, at an all lori: pace. after ben bernanke set i am worried about the pace of the interest rate, and climbing back up, all this money, inflation is inevitable, interest rates go up. and the bond bubble move, a bursting of the bubble, risk takers. and they are the ones that get hurt. connell: you are absolutely right, people have shifted their life savings to the bond market. interesting we started the show showing people in the streets of detroit hurt by the mismanagement of that city and upset about it even if there is nothing that can be done. you are saying a lot of innocent people could
banking environment. if you go back to 1970, short of your father's branch, and since then we've had the introduction of atm banking, of telephone banking and on-line banking and now mobile banking, each of these a substitute for the branch. so, one would expect that today we would have fewer branches. one would be wrong. today there are four times as many bank branches in the united states as there were in 1970. >> how do you explain that? >> massive overbuilding because of the traditional notion of how you sell. you sell by marketing to people locally and opening a new one and marketing to people locally. as a result there's a tremendous overbuilding of the physical infrastructure of banking just as there is for retail and i think all of that will face a decade of deconstruction. >> that's extraordinary stuff. which venue will we socialize with other people? i mean, shopping the mall, that's a venue where we see other people and interact with other people, and the bank is another example, and you're-- and you know. >> i think there is interaction, social interaction at the mall and
an environment where we can compete in the world. marching valiantly towards 1970 is no way of doing that. try and get the people out of work into what to do that, massive reform. why are we giving more money to french farmers than we do to universities? that is the future. i want to stay in, but i want to stay in a reformed europe. if they won't reform big time, frankly, we would be better out. >> thank you very much, lord digby jones, a man never to sit on the front. we'll be hearing from the chancellor soon and the labor party chancellor, as well. >> yes. i don't want to be the person digby hits on, but it's good to see him. thanks for that, helia. you can tell him that, by the way. we get along quite well. we have got coverage of the chancellor's statement coming up in 20 minutes. the viewers in europe which, of course, does include the uk i know some people think the uk isn't in europe, but it is. it says so on my passport. on the agenda today, we have an issue of jobless claims set to release at 8:30. it's a good preview of what might come tomorrow with the employment report. also at 8:3
to as velocity of change. there's a possibility that the employment environment is getting better cheryl: voluntary departures have increased. >> you have this pent-up demand. they're willing to take more risk. cheryl: we want to thank teddy. we lost his camera. we have to get him back soon. degrees in california may have been shelling out more for oranges and other citrus fruit and the contract after day. dennis: you can drive fast on the audubon if you are not stuck in traffic but it will cost more if you are not german. details coming. first, take a look at energy. cheryl: we are -- 15,000, 1968 right now. one stock i am watching, belling, interesting news that of the seattle times, a shreveport, private report shows boeing telling 15 states that a trying to get the project, basically saying you have to come in at low cost, confidential document that each this could be 8500 direct jobs in the state did takes on the triple 7 manufacturing production facility when it goes to the 007, a big win for any state, washington state has labor issues and union fight with boeing's workers may der
. ...are the hands that do good things for the whole community: the environment, seniors, kids, and animals. that's why we created the share the love event. by the end of this year, the total donated by subaru could reach 35 million dollars. you get a great deal on a new subaru. we'll donate 250 dollars to a choice of charities that benefit your community. it feels good to be a helping hand. let's go... let's go... let's go... let's go! make it your first stop for the gifts everybody wants. let's go! move it, move it, move it! verizon cyber monday is here. get the samsung galaxy note ii for just $49.99. with features like pop-up play. lets you use any app while watching video. or use the s pen for hand-written notes. hurry in or shop online. sale ends monday night. getting our best cyber monday savings. that's powerful. verizon. because what you don't know, can hurt you.urance. what if you didn't know that posting your travel plans online may attract burglars? [woman] off to hawaii! what if you didn't know that as the price of gold rises, so should the coverage on your jewelry? [prospector]
needs an ally. ...are the hands that do good things for the whole community: the environment, seniors, kids, and animals. that's why we created the share the love event. by the end of this year, the total donated by subaru could reach 35 million dollars. you get a great deal on a new subaru. we'll donate 250 dollars to a choice of charities that benefit your community. it feels good to be a helping hand. >>> queen latifah, lil' kim, missy eliot, nicki minaj. among these artists are foundational mcs, those who have gone platinum, who have built multi-platform careers and those who have redefined hip hop as we know it. but rather than talk about the distinctive timber of light voice or the utterly unique lyrical quality of eve's story telling, or the way missy redefined what a hip hop video could do or the massively complicated gender-bending multiple personas that nicki minaj harnesses in her music. rather than assess them on their talent or sonic appeal, these artists are typically relegated to the category, female rappers, or more recently, femme-cs. now let me be clear, i think it m
will be very good. i think the regulatory environment will pressure people to have one on one relationships with clients undisturbed by the oversight that's meant for balance sheets and i'm not saying it's bad. >> i'm not following you. >> think a lot of oversight in place is to stop massive errors, balance sheet errors. if you have a trillion dollars of derivatives, multiple sites of oversight is important. i think it's in direct contradiction. the most important thing is multikl points of information, transparency where everyone knows when's going on. this is the exact opposite. we sometimes working on a transaction right now where i would say five or six people in the firm know about it. that's the way we like it. secrets are often betrayed solely because of the number of people involved. not because anybody has a bad, you know, a bad idea in their head. it's just the number of people. >> interesting. you know, you mentioned slow, steady progression in m&a but the slow is one to emphasize. this is not a good year by many standards for merger and acquisition activity. >>s no at boom year
at this point. competitive environment, you wonder what all of this would mean. >> you've got to keep changing your menu, you've got to keep reinventing yourself in order to keep the growth -- >> the minimum wage comes out, they're in trouble. that'll be much more difficult. it is a $96 stock now. with a billion shares outstanding, $96 billion company that was $11 a few years ago. >> and they've recovered. >> amazing. >> yeah, they have. >> a new survey by the national association of business economists says that the central bank will begin to taper early next year. 62% of forecasters, expected the fed will pull back on the bond-buying program in the first quarter. another 30% believe the fed will taper in the second quarter. and i don't know, you don't need to stop the presses on that story, do you? let's hope so. >>> we have other corporate news this morning to get to you. walmart has agreed to contribute about $25 million to settle unresolved lawsuits filed on behalf of consumers that allegedly were injured or killed in explosions involving portable plastic trash cans. the money amounts to
in an environment where you have 20% unemployment in young adults and people less experienced. >> that was really interesting. thanks to you both. >> thank you. >>> pearl harbor survivor kicked off a plane on his way to attend a remembrance ceremony. wait until you hear the justification for this. this is going to outrage you. ♪ word on the street santa is coming tonight ♪ ♪ reindeer flying through the sky so high i should be making a list i know ♪ and to keep our commitments. and we've made a big commitment to america. bp supports nearly 250,000 jobs here. through all of our energy operations, we invest more in the u.s. than any other place in the world. in fact, we've invested over $55 billion here in the last five years - making bp america's largest energy investor. our commitment has never been stronger. wow...look at you. i've always ied to give it my best shot. these days i'm living with a higher risk of stroke due to afib, a type of irregular heartbeat, not caused by a heart valve problem. at first, i took warfarin, but i wondered, "could i up my game?" my doctor told me about eliq
Search Results 0 to 37 of about 38